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senior legal analyst jeffrey toobin as well as litigator and author and harvard law professor alan dirs witsz. with a wounded, sedated and restrained and unmirandized terror suspect. professor, that has to raise just inord nant number of questions. what are your thoughts? >> as soon as a lawyer is appointed the law might begin to challenge that. you may say what's the harm, they have a videotape of him putting the bomb down, they have a statement he made or his co-defendant, his brother, made to the people who hijacked. but it may make a lot of difference. because in order to get the death penalty, they have to prove that he comes within the federal terrorism statute. and that requires very specific kinds of intentions behind the bombing. and if they get the evidence of those intentions during this interrogation even if it's by a nod or something handwritten, the federal court in boston which comprised of a lot of very good judges who really, really operate by the letter of the law may well exclude those statements made without a miranda warning or made while he's not really competent b
, hakeem jeffreys from democrat from new york who voted against the bill. we asked republican fess we could speak with any republican who voted for the bill and we're told not one of them was available. congressman jeffreys, i will begin with you and ask you. you were in the minority of people. only 41 people voted against the bill. why did you vote against the bill? >> sequestration is a random policy bad for the economy and we need to do away with it completely. what occurred today is an example of choosing a limited affluent group of americans to rescue from sequestration, while leaving the most vulnerable amongst us. head start children, seniors who receive meals on wheels. public housing residents. expectant mothers who rely on government nutritional programs. long-term unemployed who experienced the benefits cut. we left them on the battlefield to suffer continuously from sequestration but rescue affluent business travellers. >> you did not want to break those two groups of people apart. >> in my view, we shouldn't break those groups apart. if we intervene in any way, the responsible
of the best things that ever happened to me was receiving your book on jeffrey mcdonald to review from "the wall street journal." it opened my eyes to how counternarcotics have a taxonomy, how you can follow them from case to case. i don't know if you are still pursuing that case. see i am pursuing it in the sense that my publishers have asked me to do another edition of the book, so i am rewriting parts of the book and then there is an edition based on a recent hearing in north carolina. about the case, so that has been added to the mix. >> so i guess the answer is yes, i'm sorry. >> i'm glad to hear that. although i think your first edition of it really says everything there is that i can think of to say. they sit way you have, the police have a choice. they can either look for an intruder which is a lot of work or they can look at the one surviving family member, indyk him and convict him which is a much easier choice. i think we see this in the amanda knox case. we see this in the sam shepard case. there is a tendency and i don't know if you agree, but with police to basically take the
thing happen with the broader legalization of marijuana. >> let me bring in jeffrey cuban on this. a lot of people make the case on same-sex marriage and attitudes change, and the states started changing as well. there have been a number of of states, i think nine now, that allow same-sex marriage. and yet there is this wisdom out there that drugs are different, that marijuana is different. that this maybe isn't a civil rights issue that other people think it is. do you see this as being apples and oranges? >> there is a parallel but also an important difference. with same-sex marriage, the federal government cannot and does not prohibit states from allowing same-sex marriage. there's a certain act which limits certain benefits for gay couples who are married, but they don't prohibit it. what makes marijuana different and unpredictable how it will work, is that even though washington and colorado have voted to legalize marijuana, it is still a federal crime to possess marijuana. and how federal and state law interacts is the big question that's unresolved at this point. >> so help me ans
of mass destruction rulgting in death. let's bring in our senior legal analyst jeffrey toobin. jeffrey, what happens next? >> what happens next is that the case will be presented to a grand jury. prosecutors will begin presenting evidence, leading to an indictment. i think the process is going to slow down a great deal. remember, this crime was only a week ago. the government is going to have to assemble a lot of scientific evidence trying to tie material that could be connected to the defendant, to the bomb itself. this is complicated stuff. i think it's going to be months in the grand jury until a final indictment is ready to be presented probably. and then at that point the case will be presented to a trial judge, and there will be motions and then a trial. >> he now has a lawyer, a public defender, was at the bedside when the federal magistrate read to him these charges. so presumably he was told he has the right to remain silent. what do you expect is going to happen? what will this public defender based on all of your experience, jeff? >> well, this is a pretty easy call. certain
of the year. joining me now is jeffrey rose, a law professor and legal affairs editor. jeffrey, thank you for coming on the show. >> it's good to be back. >> let me ask you, were you surprised by these comments by justice o'connor? >> i have to say that i was surprised and economy also impressed. i interviewed justice o'connor during the summer of 2011 and she said it wasn't the end of the world. she said, forget about it. it's over. the tone of these comments is very different. it suggests a justice who has been thinking hard about whether it was wise for the court to intervene, has thought seriously about the effects of the decision and i think she gets huge credit for grappling with an important part of her legacy and thought in retrospect the supreme court made a mistake by getting involved in the first place. >> what was the change from 2011 until now? you think it was just reflection or do you think -- let me ask you this. americans seem to feel that justices are partisan. when asked in 2012, 17% said the decision would be based on legal merits but 75% said that it would be based on
different. i'll be joined throughout the week and throughout the hour by chief correspondent, jeffrey toobin. >> they'll join us and you can join us, as well. tonight, everything we know ant the bombing plot and that we didn't know this morning. growing calls for america to stop the slaughtering in syria. and the sports story that is much bigger than the basketball court, bigger than the lead. jason collins becoming the first athlete in big sports to announce he is gay. there are many, the big headline out of there tonight, female dna was found on one of the bomb parts, we don't yet know who it came from. >> that's exactly right. reporters waiting all day seeing thooz huge bags of dna, literally labeled dna sample. it's almost done for the press, done for the photo op. clearly, they've been waiting and watching and wondering whether it was just these two boys who came up with this plot or was it somebody else? and you can see the f.b.i. and all the other investigators trying to figure out were they helped? that's really what we all want to know. >> do you feel the russians have been as coope
woodruff. >> brown: and i'm jeffrey brown. on the "newshour" tonight, we examine the military alliance between the u.s. and south korea, amid new worries over the north's nuclear weapons capabilities. >> woodruff: then, we get the latest from venezuela, where voters are preparing to choose a successor to the late president, hugo chavez. >> brown: taxes are due monday, that's certain. what's not clear are prospects for any meaningful tax reform. we debate some options on the table. >> woodruff: hari sreenivasan has the story of aereo-- a new internet t.v. service and the backlash from traditional broadcasters. >> theres millions and millions of dollars this in the:s that the broadcast networks have-- receive in licensing fees from cable companies. they want aereo's pay in the same way. >> brown: mark shields and david brooks analyze the week's news. >> woodruff: and we remember jonathan winters-- the comedian who mastered improvisation and brought laughter to generations of fans. >> i think comedy and whether i think it's the rarest thing-- i'm sure others hopefully would agree-- that l
's tom brokaw, peggy noonan, and bloomberg news jeffrey goldberg also of "the atlantic" magazine. an emotional week for boston and for the country as we were all on high alert and as we search for meaning in it all, we'll get the first draft of history through the eyes of the one and only doris kearns goodwin, herself a bostonian. revolutionizing an industry can be a tough act to follow, but at xerox we've embraced a new role. working behind the scenes to provide companies with services... like helping hr departments manage benefits and pensions for over 11 million employees. reducing document costs by up to 30%... and processing $421 billion dollars in accounts payables each year. helping thousands of companies simplify how work gets done. how's that for an encore? with xerox, you're ready for real business. a lineup of unstoppable skincare! for whatever adventure always start fresh and finish sparkling ♪ only from new olay fresh effects. plays a key role throughout our lives. one a day women's 50+ is a complete multivitamin designed for women's health concerns as we age. it h
brokaw, "wall street journal" columnist peggy noonan, and bloomberg news jeffrey goldberg also of "the atlantic" magazine. an emotional week for boston and for the country as we were all on high alert and as we search for meaning in it all, we'll get the first draft of history through the eyes of the one and only doris kearns goodwin, herself a bostonian. right after this. with the spark cash card from capital one... boris earns unlimited rewards for his small business. can i get the smith contract, please? thank you. that's three new paper shredders. [ boris ] put 'em on my spark card. [ garth ] boris' small business earns 2% cash back on every purchase every day. great businesses deserve unlimited rewards. read back the chicken's testimony, please. "buk, buk, bukka!" [ male announcer ] get the spark business card from capital one and earn unlimited rewards. choose 2% cash back or double miles on every purchase every day. told you i'd get half. what's in your wallet? told you i'd get half. until i had the shingles. i have never encountered such a burning sensation... it was like a red
of dzhokar tsarnaev, upgraded today to fair. >> woodruff: plus, jeffrey brown examines the lessons learned for public safety officials about security at big events and gatherings. >> ifill: then, a powerful democrat, montana's max baucus, is the eighth senator to say he won't seek reelection next year. we look at why democrats are worried. >> woodruff: fred de sam lazaro reports on gender bias in india, where many parents still opt for baby boys over girls. >> the gap began to wideen in the '90s with new ultrasound machines that made it easy to learn a fetus's sex. this scans have led to the termination of millions of female pregnancies. >> ifill: and margaret warner talks with the author of a new book about shadow warfare waged by the c.i.a. and special forces. >> a week after 9/11 president bush gave the c.i.a. lethal authority to capture and kill al qaeda members so they become much more into the killing business and the military. >> woodruff: that's all ahead on tonight's newshour. >> major funding for the pbs newshour has been provided by: moving our economy for 160 years. bnsf, the e
they do? >> where does that leave president obama? in a bloomberg column, jeffrey goldberg said -- but he did so by reminding the president of a conversation goldberg had when the president was still a senator. quote, this is what then senator obama said to him. what i don't want to see happen is for iraq to become an excuse for us to ignore human relations or genocide. is the the public ready for this? politically, this is not going to be a popular decision. any sort of intervention. that was the issue with libya when it first tarted going. >> all right. moving on. in the end though yesterday in dallas, it wasn't just about bush's legacy. it was about the bushes legacy and future of political dynasties. namely those with those ending in bush and clinton. that brings us to our friday round up of all things 2016. all week in a media flurry, the former president bush encouraged the idea of a future president bush, but the queen mom of the presidency, who is known to speak her mind, did it again and stole the day yesterday. >> mrs. bush, would you like to see your son, jeb, run? >> he's by f
legal analyst, jeffrey toobin also here, security consultant jeff beatty, veteran of the fbi and cia counterterrorism. also former massachusetts homeland security adviser julia heim, and national correspondent john king. mayor giuliani, let me start with you. a remarkable end to all of this. obviously the investigation continues, the wheels of justice move forward. but your thoughts tonight upon what you witnessed over the last 24 hours and all week long. >> well, i think the ending tonight which is really the end to the beginning was about as good as we could expect, right? the fact that he was captured, captured alive. possibility there to gather more information. law enforcement operated, as the president said, at the highest level you could possibly imagine. they worked together. seemed to all be seamless. i think this -- this part of it has in some ways given us some good news after all of the terrible news earlier in the week. >> also the role played by citizens, citizens here in the city of boston, not just who sent in pictures and video images but a citizen who called police
knows what it's like to go against the big brands. and marketing expert jeffrey hazlett is author and head of the hazlett group and was the cmo of kodak. good to see you. >> thanks for having me. >> i was just in the airport in asp aspen, colorado. when you land there there is a big sign from coldwell banker and it just brought home the point to me that these small companies may, you know, they say they do better at finding the good houses, do better with customer service perhaps, but they will never have the money of a coldwell banker to buy that huge sign in the airport. and you experienced the same thing wrp you were a small baby food company competing against companies like gerber. how do you get the word out? >> i mean, i think you have to know your consumer. so mothers really don't like being marketed to. and if you're looking potentially for a very luxury boutique home, potentially you might want to go and find a luxury boutique agency. >> you don't have tons of money in the beginning. now you have hundreds of millions in sales. you are crossing your fingers and hoping that
in this shopping center where he kidnapped a man. the 30-year-old jeffrey boyce is in jail. officers found 200 rounds of assault rifle bullets in the truck. the first location he committed crimes was right here, kidnapping a man at 4:30 yesterday afternoon and he tried to kidnap a woman at 6:30. he started by ordering a man at gunpoint to drive him around. they say the man did and they came back to the shopping center where police say he tried to move the guns from his car to the victim's car. the victim was able to runaway. in greenbrae he tried to kidnap a woman at gunpoint but something spooked him and he ran away. police found him in a neighborhood shortly after. he is from oregon and his mother called san francisco police to tell them she shot he was headed there way and could be going to the russian consulate and said he was armed and mentally ill. police are still investigating all that happened but they are relieved no one was hurt. >> thank you. from san jose, this morning at 10:30 police will reveal new daze of the arrest of a south bay woman seen putting tainted orange juice bottles
but declining to say why it will not be filing charge autos police arrested this man, jeffrey boys after a crime spree including a kidnapping and a car jacking. police say he tried to car jack a woman after kidnapping another man. he was on the way to the russian consulate in san francisco. abc 7 news spoke to the woman. >> pulled a gun out and said get in the passenger side. i said no. i don't want to do that. he goes oat get over in the passenger. i said no. i'm not going anywhere with you, buddy. i pushed him out and said what is wrong? what do you need? >> she says she tried to stay calm when held up at the bon air shopping center at 6:30. >> you know tried to keep him talking and calm. i just kept, my voice was low. my main focus is keeping my hands from shake sog he don't think i was nervous. >> police believe the 30-year-old jeffrey boys held her up and they say just before he tried to kidnap her, he did kidnap a run, pointing a gun demanding he drive him to a church so he can talk to a priest. the church was close sod they returned to the parking lot. the man was able to get away. at wit
here we have jeffrey who's gonna be blowing out becky today. and we have stephanie who's gonna be blowing out jessie today. they were both colored today with the same color red. so stephanie's gonna be using a sulfate-free shampoo which is supposed to be really gentle and keep your color while jeffrey's gonna be using wen on becky. so we're gonna do a side by side comparison and watch what happens to both of their heads of hair. ♪ >> the demonstration was amazing. i got to cleanse with wen. a much more pleasant experience. especially considering that we weren't using anything else in the hair. >> trying to get my hands through my girl's hair it was literally like this. it was tangled, it was-- it was matted. >> not feeling that great. >> you know, mine was just literally just a glide and the more that i glided through the hair the easier and shinier it just became. >> the color ran everywhere. there were peach suds in my hand. i even, at one point asked him to pour the shampoo in my hand so i could make sure that it was white shampoo he had put in my hand. i thought, "hmm, ma
interview with one of the fed's most hawkish officials. jeffrey lacquer, president of richmond federal reserve bank. when the fed will start raising rates. an interview you can't afford to miss. it's right here at 8:00 a.m. eastern. "squawk box" on cnbc. profit from it. but i wondered what a i tcustomer thought? is great, hi nia... nice to meet you nia, i'm mike. what do you drive? i have a ford explorer, i love my car. and you're treating it well? yes i am. there are a lot of places you could take your explorer for service, why do you bring it back to the ford dealership? they specifically work on fords. it seems to me like the best care. and it's equal or less money, so it's a value for me. get a free brake inspection and brake pads installed for just 49.95 after rebates when you use the ford service credit card. who doesn't enjoy value? >>> welcome back to "squawk box", everybody. just about an hour away from weekly reading on initial jobless claims. economists looking for 350,000 new claims. we have been waiting for numbers. joe, you have verizon's right now? >> i do. the headline
on "morning joe," jeffrey sachs will be joining us. interesting. him speaking before i believe some bankers and he was a little blunt. eugene robinson will be here along with rana foroohar. kal penn will discuss his exciting new show. and a new look at america's 16th president and why the historic debates with stephen douglass still matter in today's politics. but first, here's bill karins with a check on the forecast. >>> we'll improve things all the way up through new england. yesterday was a cloudy damp day with on and off rain, today's a little bit better, then we have a great stretch of weather right into the upcoming weekend. first things first, temperatures are kind of cool in the big i-95 corridor, upper 40s to low 50s. light jacket needed, still a chance of rain showers today from washington, d.c., coastal maryland, delaware, not so bad, though, in new england, we should be mostly dry from hartford to boston. today's forecast looks nice where it's going to be sunny. 63 and sunny in boston, hartford with some sun, low 70s, but definitely cooler in the low 60s for new york city to ph
with jeffrey toobin and others who have been covering this story for a long time. first, this isn't easy to watch, more on allegedly what happened inside that clinic. dr. goznell's abortion clinic is closed because of the allegations of what happened inside. babies allegedly murdered after induced labor. >> a baby has been born. and was op a cold steel table. and murdered. by taking scissors and putting them into the neck, and then cutting, severing the spinal cord. this is homicide, it's murder. >> reporter: a scathing grand jury report alleges 72-year-old kermit goznell and his staff likely murdered hundreds of babies with what he called, quote, snippings to ensure fetal demise. accurate records, however, were never kept, so dr. goznell is only accused of murdering seven babies born alive, as late as eight months into pregnancy. the same report also details a litany of gory health violations. it woman who had an abortion performed by goznell believes she contracted a serious infection from deplorable conditions he also faces an additional count of murdering an adult. this 41-year-old w
, some kind of action, remains strong, jeffrey goldberg writes in "the atlantic" if it is proved to a certainty that assad is trying to kill his people with chemical weapons, then obama may have no choice but to act. not only because he's put the country's credibility on the line. but also because the alternative, allowing human beings to be murdered by a monstrous regime, using the world's most devilish weapons when he has the power to stop it is not a moral option for a moral man. joining me is glen thrush, the "huffington post" political editor and white house correspondent, sam stein, former director of the domestic policy council under president obama, melanie barnes and "washington post" columnist and msnbc political analyst, ezra klein and ayman mohyeldin, msnbc correspondent. i want to go to you, ayman, the president, they keep doubling down on the terms, credible and corroborative. needing more evidence as to whether assad is using chemical weapons. how much do you think the international community and specifically syrians are taking stock in this notion that the white h
the president, and jeffrey tuben, who is here with me in new york. if i could start with you, the gun rights advocates are certainly they're not shy in suggesting that the president and his administration are using tragedy and their exploiting it for political gain, but the white house is not backing down from this, and it's certainly not choctawing to that as well. >> that's right. they are not backing down for this. in fact, the white house official telling me that today when the president makes his remarks there which, by the way, they're expected to last about 20 minutes or so. he will talk about the obligation that lawmakers have to have -- take some action, make some movement on these gun proposals. he will also talk about the fact that newtown families have played an important role here in connecticut in getting those stricter laws that you were just talking about passed here signed into law just last week. those universal background checks also, a limit on the magazine clips as well. so, no, you know, what the white house often says when they're criticized on this issue is that right
-year-old who is facing the potential end of his life. joining us now cnn legal analyst jeffrey toobin. jeffrey, thanks for joining us. the government wants dzhokhar to keep talking. can the defense team use that to avoid the death penalty? >> there are two larger strategies the defense will want to follow here. one is as you suggest trying to figure out what the prosecution wants, what the government wants so you can negotiate a way out of the death penalty. what can you give? that's one general area. the other area is they have to investigate their client's life meticulously and completely. they have to be able to tell a story about their client, about why he was led so wrong. so if this ever goes to a jury, the jury will be able to say, you know what? no death penalty for this guy. >> judy clark has defended notorious criminals and avoided the death penalty for them before. does this tell us anything about how the defense team is approaching the case? is this now a priority, a top priority just keeping him alive? >> jake, i cannot tell you what a legend judy clark is in the united s
with jeffrey brown. >> woodruff: that's all ahead on tonight's newshour. >> major funding for the pbs newshour has been provided by: moving our economy for 160 years. bnsf, the engine that connects us. >> and by bp. >> and by the bill and melinda gates foundation. dedicated to the idea that all people deserve the chance to live a healthy, productive life. >> and with the ongoing support of these institutions and foundations. and... >> this program was made possible by the corporation for public broadcasting. and by contributions to your pbs station from viewers like you.
event next year. thank you, from the. [laughter] i wanted to start with you, jeffrey. this is a big thing of mine. everyone says that they love good food and music. i love a good cocktail. obviously, that is part and parcel of the issue that came up around all ages, 21 and over. other than looking great entertainment on the stage, how do you plan to make sure the or patrons have a great experience? aside from what they are seeing, maybe? >> it is artistic. right off the bat, when you enter a club, the first contact point is the door. if there is a hard asset the door giving you a rough time. from the beginning i start with a courtesy force. the bartender's that i have are not the kinds with attitudes, like to ignore some folks and go to others. on the first level, it is to you're dealing with at the venue. then it gets into the small art gallery of public works. part of the energy of the venue comes from having that art gallery. having a small workshop with a few resident artists who work on art during the day. it provides a certain energy. when that moves on to the employees were w
. >> woodruff: jeffrey brown examines the impact of across- the-board federal spending cuts on scientific research. >> ifill: john merrow reports on a kentucky school district that's spending less time testing students and more time on projects like building rockets. >> are they learning? yes. i feel like they're probably learning more than they ever would just sitting there hearing me tell them about a certain section of textbook. >> woodruff: we get the latest on an arizona man freed from prison after 42 years, when new evidence surfaced about his murder conviction. >> ifill: and we close with the story of a theater group that brings shakespeare's classics into schools, as a way to reduce teasing and teen violence. >> there's characters in the plays that are more the bullying type. there's some that are more the victims. it really lends itself to a conversation about all those roles. >> ifill: that's all ahead on tonight's "newshour." >> major funding for the pbs newshour has been provided by: >> and with the ongoing support of these institutions and foundations. and... >> this program
with nuclear weapons and moved a missile to its eastern coastline. good evening, i'm jeffrey brown. >> woodruff: and i'm judy woodruff. on the "newshour" tonight, we update the latest provocation from pyongyang and the reaction in the u.s. and elsewhere. >> brown: then, we examine possible links between a white supremacist prison gang and recent murders of law enforcement officials. >> woodruff: we get the details on new research showing the soaring price tag for treating dementia now topping the cost of cancer and heart disease. >> brown: from the african nation of kenya: kira kay reports on the religious divide in the port city of mombasa. >> the salvation army is a christian congregation, nestled in the heart of a predominantly muslim city. their faith had never been an issue, but that changed in august last year. >> woodruff: and we talk with the supreme court's first female justice, sandra day o'connor about the court's storied history as told in her new book: "out of order." >> i think people know very little, really, about the court: how it works, and its history. and both of those thing
down. >>> jeffrey skilling, former ceo of enron may be getting out of jail early if his lawyers strike a deal with the justice department. skilling has served 6 of a 24-year sentence for conspiracy, fraud and insider trading. >>> bank of america's rolling out atms equipped for live video chats with tellers. boston and atlanta are up first for these new models which also dispense exact change. >>> "the new york times" reports new artificial intelligence technology is now available to colleges nationwide. it would let a computer do the grading for students' essays and short answers. interesting. >>> it's the weekend, so how about gratuitous junk food like this crazy new cheesy creation at pizza hut with gooey crust pockets. if that's not enough for you, folks in massachusetts can wrap their hands around dunkin' donuts new glazed doughnut breakfast sandwich. mm-mm good. >>> brace yourself, the pork chop may be a thing of the past. consumer research found labels on packages are confusing, so the pork and beef industries are renaming more than 350 cuts to give them more consumer appeal. but
jeffrey bower, leasing manager. as far as the policy in leasing, nothing less than 2.5 or 2.3. we got away from cpi's. >> how many other leases do we have currently that have 3 percent increase. >> well, if we have 600 leases, i would feel comfortable with 40 percent have increase of 3-5 percent increase. >> what is the current policy? >> well, i believe it was -- it should be stated as more of an incentive for the pilots to remain in san francisco. at the time the lease was signed they were considering moving to other cites, oakland, another part of the bay on this side. it was more of an incentive for them to sign. >> where is this? at the end of the pier? >> at the end of the pier. they have obstructed views. they look out to the east. one of the rooms to the north it's dramatic views. to the north and south they have no views. >> office space? >> we like to classify pier 9 as class b property. however, their space is somewhat unique in pier 9 constructed 20 years ago. it doesn't meet a d.a. codes and energy efficiency codes. it's more of a compartmentalized office where the moder
and gas operations. the sprawling company has become more focused under ceo jeffrey immelt, and is particularly focused on the business of mining difficult-to-reach oil. the environmental law foundation is taking the nation's largest baby food makers to court. according to the suit, dole foods, del monte and gerber, among others, are selling products that should have consumer warning labels about lead, as dictated by california law. the companies targeted in the suit maintain that the lead in their products is naturally occuring and does not pose "unacceptable" risks. the bench trial got underway yesterday. its good news for the struggling newspaper business. newspapers saw the first revenue increase in a decade. consumers are reportedly signing up for more digital subscriptions, a sign that the "pay to read" model may actually be working. however, ad revenues are still lagging on the digital platform. j-c penney and and macy's continue to fight over martha stewart. the retailers were back in court yesterday after a mediation effort apparently failed. the question is whethe
sticking point: expanding background checks on gun sales. >> woodruff: then, jeffrey brown talks to a film producer who went "behind the lines" of the syrian conflict, the topic of tonight's "frontline." >> everyday i was witnessing bloodshed. i was either seeing people get killed or i was seeing the aftermath of people being killed or i was seeing people being buried. >> ifill: paul solman has the story of a new way to invest, as goldman sachs partners with the city of new york to keep teenagers from returning to prison. >> we believe that we will make 5% on this. and we're not doing it to be charitable, we're doing it because it's an investment. >> woodruff: and as funeral arrangements are set for former prime minister margaret thatcher, we assess the divisive policies of the "iron lady." that's all ahead on tonight's newshour. >> major funding for the pbs newshour has been provided by: >> more than two years ago, the people of b.p. made a commitment to the gulf. and every day since, we've worked hard to keep it. today, the beaches and gulf are open for everyone to enjoy. we shared what
scratched santa clara county. jeffrey rosen quietly gave his top deputies vacation benefits they could later convert to cash. the paper says the county's top administrator is investigating whether those same perks must now be offered to tens of thousands of other union employees. that could potentially wipe out any savings the county achieved by renegotiating wages and benefits in the first place. >>> this is an incredible series of circumstances that allowed a family of five to survive a car crash into the american river. their suv went off highway 50, flipping over into the middle of the river. by chance, a can kayaker with emergency medical experience was right there. he pulled three children to safety. then went back for the driver. who was trapped upside down, his head held up by his waive wooif. >> wife. >> i was afraid if i cut his seatbelt would he die in front of me and his wife and three can kids. >> three other men with experience in swift water rescue were nearby. the family was hospitalized but only the driver suffered major injuries. >> we'll g >>> if you don't like today, it t
on a comprehensive guns bill. good evening. i'm jeffrey brown. >> woodruff: and i'm judy woodruff. on the newshour tonight, we get the latest from capitol hill as senators kick off an extended period of debate over gun legislation. >> brown: then, medicare and social security face changes in the president's new budget. we debate the potential impact. >> woodruff: education correspondent john merrow reports on a rise in high school graduation rates, but the numbers raise questions and educators search for new ways to inspire kids to succeed. >> for kids to believe school is going to lead them somewhere you have to have really strong pathways to adult success, so some could lead the college, some could lead to really solid job training opportunities that lead to a job. >> brown: we look at a clinical trial designed to study premature babies, but that allegedly failed to disclose risks of death and blindness. >> woodruff: ray suarez talks to the author of a new book that tracks the history of political power as it becomes harder to use and even harder to keep. >> we've seen a lot of democracies are c
hill neighborhood. police say 24-year-old jeffrey greer of san francisco died in a shooting at an apartment complex on pacific avenue near taylor street 5. 5-year-old man faces charges in the case. witness says the two men were arguing before the shooting. >>> a man and a woman are recovering tonight after a gunman opened fire on the couple in richmond at 1:00 this morning on shane drive. the victims were sitting in a car when someone ran up and shot them. both were airlifted to the hospital and are expected to survive. >> the family or a saratoga high school student who committed suicide after being sexually assaulted is going public with their struggle in an effort to help other children. audrie pot' parents are holding a press conference tomorrow to talk about their daughter. she committed suicide just days after she was attacked during a night of drinking in september and the pictures were posted online. three 16-year-old boys face charges in the case. >>> on the korean mark it's already monday, and that's the day many have speculated north korea will choose to test
. good evening. i'm jeffrey brown. >> ifill: and i'm gwen ifill. on the newshour tonight, we get the latest on the investigation into who was behind the attack, which president obama now calls a "terrorist act." >> brown: three people were killed and more than 150 were injured, many critically. hari sreenivasan talks with a trauma doctor who led a team that treated the wounded. >> one of our trauma surgeons ran the marathon and when he finished realized what was happening and came in to operate on some of the patients. >> ifill: and the daily download team looks at social media's role in spreading tragic as well as healing messages. >> brown: then, the supreme court takes up a child custody case that tests the scope of a federal law intended to protect native american families. marcia coyle recaps today's arguments. >> ifill: and a new bipartisan report finds that after 9/11, the u.s. "engaged in the practice of torture" with detainees. we talk with two of the authors. >> brown: that's all ahead on tonight's newshour. >> major funding for the pbs newshour has been provided by: mo
: and i'm jeffrey brown. on the "newshour" tonight: we get reaction to today's vote and what it means for the future of gun legislation. >> ifill: then, conflicting reports caused confusion over the status of the investigation into the boston bombings. we have the latest on what's known and what's not. >> brown: letters sent to the president and members of congress were believed to contain the poison, ricin. todd zwillich of wnyc reports on the suspicious packages. >> ifill: and britain's first female prime minister is buried. in london, thousands turn out to wish margaret thatcher a fond farewell, others to bid her good riddance. >> brown: marcia coyle has analysis of today's unanimous ruling from the supreme court that blocks human rights cases abroad from being tried in the u.s. >> ifill: and judy woodruff talks to the author of the new book "clean," about his deep dive into the myths and realities of drug addiction. >> it's seen as a choice: "if you're having problems in your life because you're using drugs or you're drinking, stop." well, people who are addicted would stop, if th
confirmed dead. good evening, i'm jeffrey brown. >> suarez: and i'm ray suarez. on the "newshour" tonight, we detail the violent chase to bring the suspects to justice, as swat teams cordon off wide swaths of the city and surrounding towns to capture 19-year-old dzokhar tsarnaev. >> brown: we explore what's known so far about the brothers suspected in the deadly attack. >> suarez: we examine how investigators are trying to figure out whether the brothers acted alone or were part of a larger terrorist organization. >> brown: and we look at how technology allowed police and
of mass destruction. good evening, i'm gwen ifill. >> brown: and i'm jeffrey brown. on the "newshour" tonight, we update the investigation, both in the u.s. and abroad, into the two brothers believed to be behind the blasts, as the youngest remains hospitalized in serious, but stable condition. >> ifill: and we explore the legal questions raised by trying dzhokhar tsarnaev in federal court. >> brown: then, ray suarez gets an update on guantanamo bay, where more than half the prisoners are now on a hunger strike, protesting their indefinite detentions. >> ifill: paul solman has the story of older workers starting new businesses late in life. >> if you're smart and you realize you're getting older, well then, get into a business where you leverage the younger people and eventually you become the great gray god. >> brown: and judy woodruff looks into the trial of kermit gosnell-- the philadelphia abortion doctor accused of eight counts of murder. >> ifill: that's all ahead on tonight's "newshour." >> major funding for the pbs newshour has been provided by: ♪ ♪ moving our economy fo
obama honors the nation's top teacher today. jeffrey charbino is a 2013 national teacher of the year. keep it here for more news, weather and sports. i'm richard lui along with bill karins. thanks for watching. you have a great day. . . . >>> south bay police under fire after a policy meant to stop racial profiling is blocked. >>> a prominent laura cuesed of smuggling a murdererer's hit list out of jail. >>> the bus to nowhere. mentally ill patients are being shipped to the bay area with no plan for their future. the investigation coming up. >>> right now, a warm start for the day. a beautiful look over san francisco. got to love the way the lights twinkle in the early morning dawn. this is tuesday, april 23rd. this is "today in the bay." >>> from nbc bay area, it is 4:30. 4:31. i'm jon kelley. >> i'm laura garcia cannon. meteorologist, rob mayeda, is in for christina. >>> an interesting start this morning. fog west of the golden gate. gusty winds inland doing things with our temperatures. livermore, almost 70. 54 in oakland. gusty winds straight out towards fairfield where you have
inspired to mount the attacks. >> ifill: plus, jeffrey brown talks to kenneth feierg, the man charged with overseeinghe $21 million fund to compensate the wounded and the families of the dead.
. >> good evening. my name is jeffrey regary. i live in the building next to the right. within 150 feet of that and the salami factory is a wine bar, cafe sports, pizza, and cafe, cafe, chubby noodle, restaurant and cafe romo. all of which serve beer and wine. i'm concerned about the noise levels. in the back of my building there is 21 trash containers that go out daily. beer serving would be a lot more noise. parking issues are worsening as we add to that street. everybody feels lucky of parking within six blocks. even though i have lived in this apartment 26 years, i have been pushed and shoved and had a concussion trying to get into my apartment all from highly inebriated patrons of these establishments that are already there. i have seen the police presence really increase. i know that everyone knows the kind of mayhem that happened after the giants won a game. well, that's the kind of mayhem that's becoming green street and north beach. they have a wine bar on the other side of my building from 10 a.m. to 2 a.m. blasting to 95 decibels. i'm really concerned about safety, about more
are pretty wide and frankly so are the gdp figures. we'll bring you analysis from jeffrey dicks when those cross at 10:30 cet. >>> and find out why the warren buffett china thinks the middle class is the key to the country's survival. >> i'm looking forward to that one, in fact. and as italy taps a new prime minister, find out what that leader could mean for markets. we'll be live in rome shortly. it is all about spain, though, this morning. and a mixed bag of earnings for spanish banks. the country's biggest lender, san tabbeder post add 20% drop in net profit coming in shy of forecasts. meanwhile, bango santander and caixabank saw returns to profits. santander swung from a record loss in 2012. let's get straight out to stephane pedrazzi following ought of this for us. what's the message here? >> all the banks are facing the same problem. they're in recession for the second consecutive year. their bad loan ratio is rising as a result of the economic prices and they're also facing some lower interest rates which in terms of profitability. but the surprise this morning came from santander b
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